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1^ REMEMBRANCE OF YOUR TOUR IN NOVEMBER 

190G, over "The Old Reliable." the Mobile 

& Ohio Railroad. 



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Property of 
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Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2010 with funding from 
York University Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/yeoldentimesongsOOware 



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3nould old acquaintance i>e lorbol^ 

Ana. never t lion r>hl upon . 
1 he 1 lames 01 love- cxrinpuisked, 

.zYnd luULy pctSi and btni&i 
Li my Luid nearr now örown ^o fold 

In. mal Jovinö Jsreapi or Him« . 
I Im I tkou. can^r never once reTieer, 
CJn. CJlcl Lonö j^vne; 




ST. LOUIS 

Buxton. 6 Skinner 

PRINTERS 



COPYRIGHTED 

BY CHAS. E. WARE, 

ST. LOUIS, MO. 

1905. 



A FEW WORDS. 




URING the winter of 1904-5 business called me to the Ozark 
Mountain country of Arkansas, and while there, sleet and ice made 
the country impassable and for several days confined me to a 
country house. During this enforced solitude my memory 
reverted to boyhood days and to the old songs and stories I was so fond 
of then, and I wrote the titles and words of such as I could remember. 

On my return to the city, I requested a music house to obtain copies 
of as many of the original prints of these songs as was possible to find. 

It has seemed apparent to me that the people were tiring of the songs 
and music of the present day, and would gladly welcome a return to the 
old-time songs of happier and simpler days, if given an opportunity to do 
so. 

In this belief and feeling that our aged relatives and friends would 
enjoy hearing again the purer and more pathetic songs of the long ago, I 
have published the selections in this volume and, as nearly as possible, 
reproduced the old familiar titles, music and words as when first published. 

If the "Old Time Songs" give pleasure to others, and serve to drive 
away loneliness, as they did for me in the old farm house in the Ozark 
Mountains of Arkansas, my object will have been accomplished. 

Chas. E. Ware. 




QftJCctuJ BALM ER AND 



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ATTRACTIVE RIVERS, 
MOUNTAINS AND 
FORESTS FILL EVERY 
FIELD OF VIEW IN 
THE BEAUTIFUL 



"LAND OF THE SKY" COUNTRY. 

WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA, 

on the SOUTHERN RAILWAY. 




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• •Should auld acquaintance be for-got, And nev-er brought to mind." Should 

2 . We've passed thro'm a- ny var - iedscenes.Sineeyouthsuncloud-ed day; And 

8. Yet ev - er ha9 the light of song II - lumed our dark-est hours,' And 







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quld acquaintance be forgot and days ofauld lang syne?., 

friends. and hopes. and hap - py dreams-Time's hand hath swept a - way. 

cheered us on life s toil - someway. And gemmed our path with flow'rs: 



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Here we have met, here we may part, 
To meet on earth no morei« 
And we may never sing a gain 
The cherished songs of yore: 



But when we've crossed the sea of life. 
And reached the heav'nly shore, 
We'll sing the songs our fathers sang, 
Transcending those of yore. 



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For auld lang syne my dear, for auld lang syne? We'll 



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For auld lang syne my dear, for auld lang syne, Well 

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A TOURIST POINT OF MUCH INTEREST 
ACCOUNT OF ITS UNITED STATES 

NATIONAL CEMETARY and .ts NATIONAL 
MILITARY PAUK. 

BEST REACHED FROM THE NORTH AND EAST BY THE 

Illinois central r.r. 

SEND FOR- LITERATURE. 

S. G. HATCH, 

GENERAL PASSENGER. AGENT. 

C. t-t i O A G O . 



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ST. LOUIS: Published by 8ALMER& WfBER 





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Tell me the tales that to nie were so dear, Long, long a-go, |ong,long a-go: 

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Do you remember the path where we met, 

Long, long ago, long, long ago! 
Ah\ yes, you told me you -ne'er would forget, 

Long, long ago, long ago. 
Then to all others my smile you prefer'd, 
Love when you spoke gave a charm to earh word; 
Slill my heart treasures the praises I heard, 

Long, long ago, long ago. 

3 
Though hy your kindness my fond hopes were raised, 

Long, long ago, long, long ago, 
You, by more eloquent lips, have beenprais'd, 

Long, long ago, long ago. 
f>ul by long absence your truth has been tried, 
Still fo your accents 1 listen with pride, 
Blest as I was when 1 sal by your side, 

Long, long ago, long ago. 



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NEW YORK 
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ROYAL GORGE, COLORADO, REACHED BY ROCK ISLAND LINES. 



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ID OFFER THEE THIS HAND O 



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Composed & Arranged by L.T.Chadwick 



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2 

I leave thee in thy happiness. 

As one too dear to love, 
As one I think of hut to hless, 

As wretchedly I rove ,• 
But oh! when sorrows cup I drink, 

All bitter though it he. 
How sweet 'twill be for me to think, 

It holds no drop for thee. 

3 

And now my dreams are sadly o'er, 

fVite bids them all depart, 
And I must leave my native shore 

In broken ess of heart; 
Then oh: dear one, when far from thee 

I ne'er know joy again, 
I would not, that onethought of me 

Should give my bosom pain 



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STLOU.S. BALMER &WEBER ««"*«■«■ 



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AS Sf/.VG I.V. TRILBY. 



OH! l>0i\ T YOU REMEMBER S\VEET ALICE, 



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1. Oh! don't you remem-ber sweet Al -ice? Ben Bolt, Sweet 

8. Oh! don't you remem-ber the wood? Ben Bolt, Near the 

3. Oh! don't you. remem-ber the school? Ben Bolt, And the 



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AI - i»e with hair so brown," 

green su» - ny slope of the hill,' 
Mas - ter so kind and so true,' 



She wept with de -light when you 
Where oft we have sung' neath its 
And the lit -tie nook by the 



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gaveher a smile, And trembled with fear at your frown. hi the 

wide spreading- shade, And kept time to the click of the mill. The 

clear run - ning brook, Where we gath - er'd the flowVs as they grew. Oh tlje 




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«»Id church-yard in the val-ley, Ben Bolt, In a cor-uer ob-M'ure and a- 

mill has gone to de -cay, Ben Bolt, ^\ud a qui -et now reigns all a- 

Mas-ters grave gr«»ws thegrass, Ben Bolt, And the running lit - tie brook is now 



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lone, They have fit -ted a slab of granite so gray, And sweet 

round, Seethe old rus-tic poreh, with its ro-ses so sweet, Lies 

dry, And of all the friends who were schoolmates then, There re- 



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Al - ice lies uu - tier the stone. They have fit- ted a slab of 

scattered and fall - en to the ground, Seethe old rus-tic porch, with its 

mains, Ben, but you and I, And of all the friends who were 



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granite so gray, And sweet Al - ice lies un - der the stone. 

ro-ses so sweet, Lies scat-ter'd and fall - en to the ground, 

school matesthen, There re-maius.Beii but you and I. 




27 




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PUBLISHED BT GEORGE WILLIG BALTIMORE 




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5-T ^7 N |C HIGHWAY Bet Ween 



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Ij.KOZE^ITCH 

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KSPRESSIVO. 





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there the langest tar ry; For there I took the last fareweel Of iny sweet Highland Ma_rv 




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How sweetly bloomed the gay green birk, 

How rich the hawthorns blossom; 
As underneath their fragrant shade, 

I clasp'd her to my bosom! 
The golden hours, on angel wings, 

Flew o'er me and my dearie: 
For <lcar to me as light and life 

AVas iny sweet Highland Mary. 



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3. 

'Wi 1 mony a vow and lock\l embrace, 

Our parting was fu? tender; 
And pledging aft to meet again, 

~We tore ourselves asunder. 
But oh! fell deaths untimely frost, 

That nipt my flower sae early! 
Now green's the sod and eaulds the cl*y 

That wraps my Highland Mary. 



O paJe,pale now, those rosy lips 

I aft ha'e kissM sae fondly! 
And closM for ay the sparkling glance 

That dwelt on me sae kindly! 
And mouldering now in 6ilent dust, 

That heart that lo 1 d me dearly! 
But still within my bosoms core 

Shall live my Highland Mary. 



32 



AS SUNG BY 



AT THE. TH . THOMAS CONCERTS. 




to #jto. 





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PRICE 40* 



Ilto 0RU.AR.rN F 



Sop. or Tenor in G 



St. LOUIS. Mo. 



PUBLISHERS 



33 




Southern Pacific Depot, San Antonio, Texas. 



THE 



SUNSET ROUTE, OCEAN TO OCEAN 
OFFERS THE BEST. 

Fast Trains, Latest Dining, Sleeping and Observation Cars, 

between 

NEW ORLEANS AND CALIFORNIA DAILY 

through 

Louisiana, Texas, New Mexico and Arizona, and will carry you over the 
ROAD OF A THOUSAND WONDERS IN CALIFORNIA 

That you read so much and hear so much about from the Press 

and the people. 

No SMOKE — Oil Burning Locomotives all the Way — No CINDERS 

THE CLEAN, COMFORTABLE AND CONVENIENT ROUTE. 

Procure Pictorial Publications, Pamphlets and pointers from the nearest Railroad Agent, or write, 




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G. H. & S. A. RY., 

Houston, Texas. 

T. J. ANDERSON, G. P. A., 

G. H. & S. A. RY., 

Houston, Texas. 

JOS. HELLEN, G. P. A , 

T. & N. O. R. R., 

Houston, Texas. 

F. E. BATTURS, G. P. A., 

M. L. & T. R. R. & L. W. R. R., 

New Orleans, La. 



Observation Car, Southern Pacific 



S»t£, 

lifi vou. 



BALLAD. 



FOR SOPRANO OR TENOR. 



COMPOSED BY EATON FAN TNG. 



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some - thing sweet to ' tell you,But the se - cret you must keep: 



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know I am but dream - ingWhen I think your love is mine, And I 




know they are but seem - in? All the hopes that round me shine 




- ber when I tell you,What 1 can no lon-ger keep; We are 




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Published by OUVER D IT SON &CO 277 Washington S' 

CC LlappIC BecKM.AHro* Truax Ifi/ior/A/ 5 T Gordon 



39 




GALVESTON, 

WINTER. SEA- SHORE RESORT 





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COME, OH! COME \TITH ME, THE MUOX IS BEAMING. 



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the stars are gleam - ing, All around, a-bove,with beauty teeming, 




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Moonlight hours are meet for love. Tra la la la la la la la 




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loci? is beaming, Come, oh! come with me, the stars are gleaming; All around, a- 





- bove, with beau - ty team - ing, Moonlight hours are meet for love 



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My skill' is by the shore, she's ' light and free; To 




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song shall he, My dear - est maid I love but thee. Tra la la la 




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ic publishers BALMER $ WEBER st.louis 




45 




FIRST ANNIVERSARY FEAST OF THE EVACUATION OF CUBA BY THE AMERICANS, MAY 20TH 

A NOTED HOLIDAY IN CUBA. THIS BEAUTIFUL ISLAND IS BEST REACHED VIA 

MOBILE & OHIO RAILROAD THROUGH MOBILE 

46 



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Arranged. 

Andante ma non troppo 



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1. How can I leave thee, Queen of my lov - ing heart? 

2. Blue is the sweet flow'r They call "for - get - me - not," 






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Dear - er to me thou art 
That fiow'r place on thy breast. 



Than light and life. 

And think on me; 




47 



This heart and soul of mine, So 

Should flower and hope bc':h fade, Yet 



close are knit to thine, 
will our love live on, 




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\ can soon - er life 
else mav die. hut love 



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published by BALMER Z, WEBER 206 n. fifth st 

ST. LOUIS. MO. 




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Arranged by 

Andante. 



^OW* SWEET Hoztjz 

BALLAD 

As sung by Adelina Paiti 
New Edition wit)» German words 



HENRY R.HISHOP. 



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lough we may roam, Beit ev er so hm 



so hum . ble there's no place like 




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Home!—. A charm from the skies seemsto hal . low us there Which 



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beuu to ent_zü'tk - end kern Ort auf der Welt. Hei - 

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seek thro' the world is ne'er met with eke_ where 



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no.... place like Home! —7- 



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2. An Ex . ile from Home Splendour daz - zles in vain 




54 



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give... . me my low -ly thatch'd Cottage a . gain». .The Birds sing.ing 




gai_ly, that came... at my call Give me them with the peace of mind 

8 - 4v — -*- /r* - ^-—~- 




Laut. Nichts 



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_ math .Nichts gleicht der Hei.math traut! 
largo fy 




Home!There's no 



place like Home! There's no — - place like Home! 




55 




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BEST REACHED VIA 

Iron Mountain 

Route 



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H.C.TOWNSEND, 

GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET AGENT. 

MISSOURI PACIFIC -IRON MOUNTAIN SYSTEM 

ST. LOUIS, MO. 

■"■ 




58 



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PUBLISHED BY THE JOHN CHURCH CO. C INCINNATI. 



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Ach könnt ich doch dir Nachli ... gall, 



Three lit - tie words to 

drei klei . no Wor - . tc 



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Acb könnt ich doch die Nachli. . -gall, 



Three lit --tie words to 

droi kl.i. -no Wor - . to 



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dann miisi - . te dich ihr lös - - «or Schall 



Break 

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on thy mor..ning slumber, 

Mor gen trau me »tu. _ rcn, 



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dann mim- . . te dich .ihr 



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Mor ... gen trau ... me §tö . -ren, 



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d.inn mua« . - . te dich ihr 




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mor.-ning's dawn there should she be, 

• etz - . . te Tor dein Fen. iter »ich, 



Be - - fore thy win - - dow 

und eh't be. ginnt 10 




mor.-ning's dawn there should she be, 
• eU . - . te vor dein Fen iter »ich 



Be - - fore thy win - - dow 

und eh'i be- ginnt *" 



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greeting In soft-. - -est tones re.peat-ing; I lovethee, I love thee 

ta . gen ao hor ... telt du lie «chlagen: ich lip . be, ich lie • h< 



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greeting In softest tones re. peat.ing: I lovethee. I love thee 

ta . gen »o bortoit du sie schlagen; ich lie . be, ich lie - be 




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well, 

dich, 



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forget me not. 

▼•rgisR mein nicht. 



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lie . . 



I love thee 

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well, For- . get, 

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forget me not. 

Torgi*! ireio nicht. 



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ich lie - be, lie - - be 



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well, Oh! then forget me not! 

dich. Ter - gift mein e - - «ig sichte 



How oft I've sought the Nightin . gale, By 

leb »achte l'ängit die Nachti - -gall, im 



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well, Oh! then forget me not! 

dich, Ter . gilt Bein • - . «ig liobt! 



How oft I've sought the Nightin - gale, By 

Ich tiK-ht« lingit die Nachti . . fall, im 



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spring and shady bower, That to 

Hain, an iti — lcn Hackeo, e§ will 

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my soul her plaintive tale« Might 

- de dann ihr iü»..«.r Schall, tu 



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spring and shady bower, 

Hain, an it l.-lt-n Buchen, 



That to my soul her plaintive tale, 

en wur.. dr dann ihr lus.-sor Schall. 




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mpi - - ncr Sec - . le iprccbeu, et wiir . . do dann ihr ȟ* - tor Schall. 



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mci . . ner See . . le sprechen, es wur--dertjnn ihr tu*- tor Schall, 



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speak with mu . sic's power. 

mel . . -ner See..le gprechen. 



Vet Oh! believe me ne'er could be, 

Doch kann «i>- nicht «o won. - ne - . Toll 



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speak with mu - sic's power. 

mci ... ncr See - -le iprechen. 



Yet Oh! believe me ne'er could be, 

Doch kann «if nich' «o won. . ne - . voll, 



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welcome -het sweet greeting As heard I thoe re . . peating--. 1 

rabi - - nc Sec - - le ichlagen aU hurt'. auch Ich lieh ia - -V.°a: K' 



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welcome her sweet greeting 

inei - - DC Sep - . le schlagen 



As heard I thee 

ala horl" auch ich 



re - .peat in g: I 

dich ia - - ein. Kh 




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love thee. I luve thee well 

lie. . lie, ich Ik - be dich, 



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forget me not, 

Tergis« mein nicht, 



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love thee, I love thee well 

lie- -be, ich lie - be dich, 



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lie . . . . be, lie - - be dich, 



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Ter- . gin mein e . . . wig nicht. 



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I love, I love thee well, 

Ich lie - be, lie . . be dich, 



Oh! then forget me not! 

Ter - - t''«i mein e - - - wig nicht f 




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PUBLISHERS BALMEft & WEBER ST LOUIS. 

65 




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Max-wcllonbraeS are bonnie> Where 




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ear- ly fa's the dew, And it's there (halAn-nie Lau- rip Gie'd 



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68 



feet 



; • Jr.d like winds in summer sigh - ix 




And for bon _ nie An _ nie Lau _ rie Td. 



ay me- dounc and 



ad for bon -nie An - nie Lau - rie Id lay me doune and 



e'e And for bon -nie An - nie Lau - rie Id 



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69 




PISGAH PLANE, SWITCHBACK RAILROAD, AT MAUCH CHUNK, THE OLDEST RAILROAD 
IN AMERICA. REACHED VIA LEHIGH VALLEY R. R. 
72 



DO THEY MISS ME AT HOME? 



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DOLCE LEGATO. ^ ^^ «S^« ^ lm m R -»-»- R-.»-g- R -*-f- R-f-#- 



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Do they miss me at home, Do they miss me ? Twouldbe an assurance most 



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cop »Tight is», b j s it. o&Aioaa. 
73 



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meas-ure, To know that they miss'd me at home, To know that they miss'd me at home 

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way, 



And a chord in each heart that a - wak-eth Re-gret at my wea-ri-some stay, Re- 



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gret at my wearisome stay. 






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Do they set me a chair near the table 

When ev'ning's home pleasures are nigh, 
When the candles are lit in the parlor, 

And the stars in the calm azure sky ? 
And when the " good nights" are repeated, 

And all lay them down to their sleep, 
Do they think of the absent, and waft me 

A whispered " good night" while they weep? 

4 

Do they miss me at home — do they miss me 

At morning, at noon, or at night ? 
And lingers one gloomy shade round them. 

That only my presence can light ? 
Are joys less invitingly welcome, 

And pleasures less hale than before, 
Because one is missed from the circle, 

Because I am with them no more ? 



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ÄBTON 

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BOSTON: 




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77 




THE BEAUTIFUL SAN MARCOS RIVER, ON M. K. & T. RY. 



78 



DUMBARTON'S BONNIE DELL. 



Scotch Son^s. 



John Sinclair 



Allegretto. 




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1. There's no' a nook in a' the land By 

2. Up by yon glen Loch Lo - - inond lares. And 



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inoun - tain, moss or fell, 

bold Mac - ?re - - gofi dwell, 



There's nae - thing: half sae 
Where bo . ■ gles dance o'er 



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can - - ty, <jrand As 1>litlie Duni-har - ton's dell, 

he - rn's prayes, There lives Dum - bar - tun's belle. 




And 

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yon speir the rea - - son why! The truth 

with er - . 'ry charm in life, And this 



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I know full 



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I'll ne'er be happy 



lives hard l>y, Dum -bar - ton's hon - nie 
'till, my wife, . Is blythe Dum-bar - ton's 




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dell. 

belle. 



And wou'd 

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you speir the rea - 

with er - . 'ry charm 



son why, The 

in life, And 



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truth I'll fair - ly tell, 

this I know full well. 






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lives hard by Dum - bar - . ton's bon - nie dell. 
'till my wife, Is blythe Dum - bar - . ton's belle. 
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OLD HOME OF MARK TWAIN. HANNIBAL, MO., ON M. K. & T. RY. 

82 



YOU THINK I HAVE 

A MERRY 

HEART 





published by S.BRAINARD & SONS. 

CLEVELAND. 



203 SUPERIOR ST. 



83 




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oh'. they all were taught to me By friends now far a -.way: The 



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bjrd retains his til . _ver note, Though bondage chains his wing; Hi 



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ngis not a happy one __ Im sad dest when 1 sing! 



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1 herd them first in that sweet home I 



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StLows, BALM ER &, WE BER, SS Fourth St. 



89 




W BEST REACHED BY THE —^ _ 

Illinois central R.R 

SEND FOR LITER.ATUR.E. 
A.H.HANSON, S.&.HATCH, 

PASSEN&ER TRAFFIC MANAGER. GENERAL PASSENGER. AG-ENT. 

<3 I-+ I CZsSKGO 



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90 




VIVELK 



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IT. LOUIS: Published by£ALMEB. & WEBER 



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Singing"" from Palestine Hith_er I come, 



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Ladye lovelLad\e love! 




Come to thy home 




She for the Troubadour 

Hopelessly wept; 
Sadly she thought of him 

When others slept; 
Singing In search of thee 
Would I might roam'. 
Troubadour! Troubadour! 
Come to thy home!' 
Singing &c . 



Hark ! 'twas the Troubadour 

Breathing her name: 
Under the battlements 

Softly he came, 
Singing From Palestine 

Hither I come , 
Ladye love! Ladye love! 

Welcome me home!' 
Singing «fcc. 



92 




I SAINT LOUIS 



PUBLISHERS I 



93 



Traverses the 

Southwest Enchanted Land 

You see many unique sights — peaks 
miles high— the Grand Canyon ^/Arizona 
(a mile Jeep)— the Petrified. Forest— and 
picturesque Indian pueblos. 

Daily service, Chicago and Kansas City to Grand Canyon, 
Los Angeles, San Diego and San Francisco. 
Exclusively for first-class travel . 

For books of the train, the trip and the Canyon, address 
Passenger Department. A. T. & S. F. Ry. System, Chicago. 



V/m OF TKE. 



Wokd.s hv GKUliGK LINLKY. 



Misic bv FOLEY HALL 



Moderato. 



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1'IANO KURTE. 



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.\h! then I felt, I loved thee on - ly, 



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heart, been to thee; Ah! r 



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97 




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MUST I LM/E 
THIS PRETTY LITTLE 

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PUBLISHERS BALMER^WEBER ST.LOUIS 




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Chas: Naumann. 




3., Ü _ bers Jahr, ii _ _ bers jaJir »enn me Trau _ - be _ _ le sdineidt, 

2. Uie du meinst, »ie du weinst dass ich wan - - de _ _ re muss 

I. Muss i denn, muss i denn zum Städ _ . te . _ le naus, 



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1. Must I then, must 

2. Do not cry, do 

3. In a year, . in 



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I then, leave this sweet lit. -tie town, 
not cry, for I must wan _ der forth, 

a year, when the grapes ri _ _ pen free, 



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2126r3 
Copyright 1882 by Balmer & Weber, 

101 



trau. _ be _ le schneit stell 1 liier 
wan - de - re uiuss wie wann d Lieb 
Stä'd _ ie _ le n'aus, Und du 



sweet lit . tie town, And vou mv love sU 



mi 


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sweet lit . tie town, And you my love 

wan _ der forth, Trust in my love 

grapes ri _ pen free, I will re _ _ turn 



stay here, 
for you 
to thee 



When I 
Through the 
Then as 




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schätz _ele noch So 

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wied rum komm, kehr i 



come, when I come, when I come back 



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come, when 1 come, when 1 come back home, 
world, through the world, many mai _ dens are 
now, then as now, be your own true love 



come back home, I II 
mai - _ dens are To 

own true love. The 



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soil die Hocli _ zeit sein. 

Schatz i bleib dir treu. 

ein mein Schatz bei dir. 



U _ bers jähr 
Denk du net 
Kann i gleich 



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wenn i e 

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seek you first my dear, 
you I shall be. . true, 

wed . . ding then shall be. 



Though I can 
Do not think 
But a year 



not al . _ ways 
that when oth 
and then the 




102 



Zeit 


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is past, I thine- thou mine, shall be, 



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come, when I come, when 1 come back home, 
world, through the world," many mai -dens are 
now, then as now, your own true love 



come back home, 111 
maid . ens are, To 
own true love. The 



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has. .ten love to thee, 
you I shall be true, 

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THE BIG THOMPSON ROAD IN ESTES PARK. 

(Courtesy Chicaco, Burlington & Quincy Ry. Co.) 

104 




üm*^ iiitttiti^ 




BOSTON^M/^^ OLIVER W\$M7/JWl)%m?mdt 



105 




COOL COLORADO 
RESORTS 




BEST REACHED VIA 



Missouri Pacific 

Railway 



H.C.TOWNSEND. 

GENERAL PASSENGER AND TICKET AGENT. 

MISSOURI PACIFIC -IRON MOUNTAIN SYSTEM, 

ST. LOUIS, MO. 



106 




SOME LOVE TO ROAM 



Composed by H . HvsseL' 



AlLEGKK 1 IO VIVACk. E CON ANIMA. 





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free; Bui a chosen band in a mountain land, And a life in the woods for 




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follow the stag, to his slippery crag,And to chase the bounding roe. Ho! ho. 1 ho! 



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ho! ho!ho!ho! Ho! ho! ho!ho!Ho!Ho!Ho! Ho! Some love to roam o'er the 





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109 




The »leer we mark, through the forest dark, 

And the prowling wolf we track, 
And for right good cheer, in the wild woods here, 

Oh! why should a hunter lack. 
For with steady aim, at the bounding game, 

And hearts, that fear no foe, 
To- the darksome glade, in the forest shade, 

Oh! merrily forth we go. 
Ho .' Ho ! 
Some love to roam o'er the dark sea fo*m, 

When the shrill winds whistle free; 
But a chosen baud, in a mountain land, 

And a life in the woods for me. &c 



110 



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Written on the death of 





%n/SiOF0 



PHILADELPHIA: 

LEE &. WALKER, 722 CHESTNUT STREET. 



Ill 




112 




f&XMWASff 



A v [Written, mv1he-Death,of J \*<) 





Stuta W/A tJie most distinguished, approbation \ 




(^L/#n4pK7arf e M^&^ 



NATIONAL* PATRIOTIC SONCS N°.^3, 

A\DAvrE MüLACoLrcA e Pathetica. 




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Few and short, were the prayYs we said, And we 
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face that was dead,andwe bitt«r_ly thought of the morrow. 




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117 




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Fiftietlx E T dltl@a 








ip;^^ OLIVER DITSON COMPANY. 

jjff L ^ 'ah^^Z r+i wlsw YORK • chjcaoo: boston: thilad. : 

F&^ti$H(2& C. H. EITSON & CO. LYON & EEALY. JOHN 0. HAYNEJ £ CO. J. E. ETTSOK & ML 



CÖ_Y 'CrV-*'^^?^-^ Emend «wordin""> Art of -n »«trlSW.» P.t«-». 

*^S r^* ■ ""O^OX-. lIerk - ««fH~ol ..•-•• i «rorlb« • M«r.l«Til 






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119 




120 



THOU HAST WOUHDED THE SPIRIT THAT LOV'D THEE. 



ANDANTE CON KSPRE88. 



VOICE 



PIANO. 




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Thou hast wound-ed the spi-rit that lov'd thee, 




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Thou hast taught me at last to for - get thee. 



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Thus we're taught in this cold world to smother 

Each feeling that once was so dear; 
Like that young - bird, I'll seek to discover 

A home of affection elsewhere. 
Though this heart may still cling to thee fondly, 

And dream of sweet memories past, 
Yet hope, like the rainbow of summer, 

Give« a promise of Lethe at last 



123 




124 





Ql/V£R P/TgQA Co. 



BOSTON 



1 25 




VIEWS ON THE BEAUTIFUL SUSQUEHANNA. REACHED VIA THE 
LEHIGH VALLEY R. R. 



126 



BARBARA ALLEN 



Arr. hy G. A. M ACFARREN 



Olli English Sonjjs . 



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B. Tho' deatli be prin j lert 



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slowly, slow - ly, she came up, And slow - ly she came wye him; And all she sayd, when 

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there she came, Young man, I think y'are, dying. 



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dwellin; You must come to my mas • ter • deare, Gift your name be Barb'- Ta 



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9. 
He turned his face unto the wall 

As deadlye pangs he fell in : 
Adieu, adieu, adieu to you all, 

Adieu to Barbara Allen. 
11. 
She turned her bodye round about 

And spied the corps a coming: 
Laye down, laye down the corps she sayd, 

That I may look upon him. 
13. 
Wlien he was dead, and laid in grave, 

Her harte was struck with sorrowe, 
O mother, mother, make my bed, 

For I shall dye to morrowe.. 
IB. 
She, on her death bed as she laye, 

Beg 'd t o be buried by him ; 
And sore repented of the da ye, 

That sliedid ere denye him. 



10. 
As she was walking ore the fields 

She heard the bell a knellin; 
And every stroke did seem to saye, 

UnworthyeBarbara Allen. 
12. 
With scornful eye she looked downe 

Her cheek e with laughter swellin; 
Whilst all her friends criedout ainaine, 

Unworthye Barbara Allen. 
14. 
Hard-hearted creature him to slight, 

Who loved me so dear lye: 
O that I had beene more kindtohim 

When he was alive and neare me. 
16. 
Farewell, she sayd, ye virgins all, 

And shun that fault I fell in: 
Henceforth take warning by the fall 

Of cruel Barbara Allen. 



129 




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131 



Tke Grand Canyon from Rowep Poini. 




PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT once said that the 

Grand Canyon of Arizona 

is "the one great sight that every American should see." 

It is comfortably and quickly reached via the Santa Fe, en route to California. 

A new $250,000 hotel, El Tovar, under Harvey management, provides 

high-class accommodations. 

For books about Grand Canyon and the California trip, address Passenger Dept., A.T.&S.F.Ry., Chicago. 




El Tovar Hotel. Grand Can>>on. 



132 



KILLARNEY." 



The last Song by 



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Killar _ ney% lakes and fells* Km' 
nisfal _ len's ru _ in'd shrine, May- 
place else can charm the eye With 
sic there for E _ cho dwells , Make 



raid isles and winding bays, 

suggest a pass.ing sigh, 

sue !i bright and va _ ried tints, 

each sound a har_ mo _ ny. 



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Moün _ tain paths and woodland dells Mem' 

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Gods won _ ders float _ ing by ' 

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it faints in ex - ta_cy. 



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Boun -leous 11a _ tin e love- all lands, Beau _ ty wan _ ders 

Cas _ tie Lough and (ile _ iiu bay , Moun _ tains Tore and 

Vir _ gin liiere the green grass grows, Ev' - ry .norn Spring's 

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11a _ tal day, Bright hued bei- lies duff the snows, Smil _ in« win - ter's 

|,ove to vie All rich col-ors lhal we know, Tinge ihe cloud wreaths 



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of the west, 
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A NAVAJO BABY, ARIZONA, ON THE SANTA FE. 

136 



PHOTO BY W. H. SIMPSON. 




NEW YORK. 

WILLIAM A POND &CO. 547 BROADWAY. 



137 




138 










Song 


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J. H. THOMAS 



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I. The young stars areglow.lng, Their clear light he.stow-ing! Their 

II. The world we in • her • it Is charm'«! by thy spi • rit, As 



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ra • diant a« the mil«!, wara sum ■ aier ray * 



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ccordwgiu let i f ioiigtrsi J> 14 fi t by Fin k P'i/iß «tCu.il rlr C lei ks Öftere or tie District Court of ihn Southern District of \nr York. 



139 



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watch • «log - is snarling-, For fear, An • nie, darling, His beau ti • ful young- friend I d steal a • 




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142 





Deat ifs/i ////' //> say Tadore rm . 

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Ü.A.TRUAK. 



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143 




GATE ROCK, GARDEN OF THE GODS, COLORADO. 
REACHED BY ROCK ISLAND LINES. 



144 



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Words and Melody by JAS. PrKR POXT. Arranged by 



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146 




I confess when at Bangor we parted, 

I swore that I worshipped youthen, 
That I was a maid hroken hearted, 

And you the most charming of men; 
I confess when I read your first letter, 

I hlotted your name with a tear, 
I was young then, hut now I know hetter, 
Could I tell that Id meet Hardy here? 
Ill 
Dear me how you fret how you worry, 

Repeating my vows to he true, 
If I said so I told you a story, 

For I love Hardy hetter than youj 
Yes this fond heart is anothers, 

I sigh so whenever he's gone 
I will love you indeed as a hrother, 
But my he;irt is Joe Hardy's alone. 



147 




14S 




\^g* Briton anS |ampc5?5 feg *^U/ 



STEPHEN C. FOSTER. 



AUTHOR OF 
WILLIS. WE HAVE MISSED TOO. LINDA HAS DEPABTEO. 
MY LOVED ONE AND MY OWN. Sc. 




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149 




150 



FAIKY-BELLE. 



Poetry and Music by STEPHEN C. FOSTER 



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151 



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Her soft notes of mel - o dy a - round me sweet - Iv fall : 



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153 




BEAR CREEK FALLS, NEAR OURAY, COLORADO. 

(Courtesy Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Ry. Co.) 

154 





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st. louis BA LM ER & WEBER, publishers 



155 



From Anywhere East 
to Everywhere West 



The Rock Island operates more through 
lines of Sleeping Cars across the 
Continent than any other line. 

Two excellent routes: Southern — via 
El Paso, through New Mexico; Scenic — 
via Colorado and Salt Lake City. 



Some go one way, some go another. 
A very good way is to go West over 
one route and east over the other. 
You thus see twice as much of the 
intermediate country at no additional cost. 

Full details as to service, with free illustrated 
literature sent anywhere upon request. 



. M . ALLEN 

General Passenger Agent 

Rock Island Lines, Chicago 



Rock 
Island 



156 



t ^ THE GLOAMING. 



IN DEM SCHIMMER, 



Words by Meta Orred . 

German nords by 



Music by Annie Fortescue Harrison 
Chas. Lange. 



Andante. 




mein Lieb . chen den - ke nicht melir zlir . . nend mein, 

mein Lieb . dien \»enn der gjara des T^g's ent .wicht, 




O my dar . ling! When the lights are dim 

O my dar . ling ! Think not bh . . ter . . ly 



and low, 
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4132-3 

Copyrigliti882 by Balmer* Weber. 



157 



Muss . . te schv»ei . gend von 

Und ein Traum im dunk 



dir ge - lien Liess dich frei, liess 

ten Stub _ chen Schal . ten haft mein 




And the qui _ et sha . . dows fall . ing, Soft . iy come and 

Tho' I pass'd a . way in si . fence, Left you lone . Iy 




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dir seicht 



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Mei . . _ ne* Her . sens bit . tres Seh _ nen 

Wenn die lin . den Liif te weh _ en 

Agitato. — 



s 



soft _ . ly go, When the winds are sob . bing faint . Iy 

set you free; For my heart was crushed with long- ing; 




Einst ge . stillt wird e . wig glühn! 

Sau . _ seiend vpn ^er - borg - nein Leid, 



Res . _ ser wenn wir 
Willst du lie . bend 

Con au/na 



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With a gen .de un . known woe, 

What had been could ney _ er be; 



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you thus, dear, Best for you and best for 




von ei - nan _ der ziehn. 
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best to leave you thus, Best for you and best for me. 




159 




MARIPOSA GROVE OF BIG TREES, CALIFORNIA. REACHED BY ROCK ISLAND LINES. 



160 




OLIVER D/rSO/V COMPANY 

BOSTON. 



161 



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CHORDS. 



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We have roamed and loved "mid the bow • en. 



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While thev min - gle their per-fumes o'er thy tomb. Ckons 



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By the streams and the mea dows where we strayed. Ckvt* 



165 




166 



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Jo T- f- Prendergast, )^ s R; 




The Belle of Mohawk Vale.) 





tili mk Aft***** 



WRITTEN BY 



GEORGE W. ELLIOTT. 



COMPOSED BY 



J. R. THOMAS. 



P »ANO. 



->?<- 



Guitar. 



BOSTOIT: 

OLIVER DITSON COMPANY. 

NkwYom: Cdioaoo: Boston: Philadelphia: 

CHAS. H. DITSON & CO. LYON & HEALY. JOHN C. HAYNES & CO. J. E. DITSON & CO. 

Altered, according to Act of Conereis, A. D. 1838, by Wium Hiij. & 60«, In the Clerk's Office of the DUt. Court of the 8oolh'n DIM. of New Tor*. 

167 




16S 



BONNY ELOISE 



THE BELLE OF THE MOHAWK VALE- 

Words by C. W. ELLIOTT. Mpsic by J. R THOMAS. 

Moderately fast 

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1. O, sweet is the vale where the Mohawk gent -ly glides On its clear winding way to the 

2. O, sweet are the scenes of my boyhood's sun -ny years, That be-span-gle the gay val-ley 

3. O, sweet are the mo- raents when dream - ing I roam, Thro' my loved haunts now mos-sy and 






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And dear - er than all sto -ried streams on earth be-sides Is this 
And dear are the friends seen thro' mem- o- ry's fond tears, That nave 
And dear - er than all' is my childhood's hallow'd home, That is 



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fcnttred according to Act of Congre*», A. D. i8c8, by Wi Hall Sc Son, iu ihe Clerk's oficc of tb» DUtrict Court of the Sooth'a Dijtriot of N. V. 

^ODvrijht 1886. by J. R. THOMAJ. 



169 





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dear - 
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er, yes, 
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dear - er far than these, 
dear -er far than these. 



Who charms 
Who charms 



where oth - ers all 
where oth - ers all 



fail, 
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dear - er far than these, Who charms where oth - ers all fail, 



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blue-eyed, bon-ny, bon-ny E-lo-ise, The Belle of the Mo - hawk Vale, 

blue-eyed, bon-ny, bon-ny E-lo-ise, The Belle of the Mo - hawk Vale, 

blue-eyed, bon-ny, bon-ny E-lo-ise, The Belle of the Mo - hawk Vale. 



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170 



CHORDS F°r those who are fond of Part-singing, the following Chorus is added: tne Song however is oomplcte without it 

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But sweeter, dear - er,ves, dear 

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e.r far than these, Who charm where others 



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E - lo- ise, The Belle of theMohawk 

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171 




172 






I'LL HANG a 
MY HARP ON A 
WILLOW TREE 








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206 NORTH F,FTH ST. BÄMI^^WfeiK, SA.NT LOUIS. 

173 




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I'LL HANG MY HARP ON A WILLOW TREE, 



ROMANCE 



ARRA.NGEU FOR THE 



P IAMB F9BTI,- 



by 



W. GUERNSEY. 

"sLlocis. 



Andante Muderato. 




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8d Verse. She toot mea-waj. from my war like lord, Ai.rt gave ire a j;1 kei, siTir, 



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111 hang my harp on a wil— low tree, 111 off to the wars a - gain, 



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though? i.o. more of m> mas ter's sword When I play'donmy mas ter's lute; 




175 



seeniti to thii-.feme a bey a-beve/ 'Her Pa - ges of low de - gree, 



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Lady I love will soon be a bride,\Vith.a. di - a-ilein on her brow, 



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bad I but lov'dwitha boy— ish love It world hatcbecu better for me, 



Ob! had I bv.t lov'd with a 




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boy- ish pride, She'sgoing to leave me now. 



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Then I'll Kide in my breast ev'ry selfish care, But one golden tress of her hair I'll twine, 

I'll flush my pale cheek with wine, In my helma's sable plume, 

When smiles awake the bridal pair, And then on the field of Palestine, 

I'll hasten to give them mine. I'll seek an early doom; 

I'll laugh and I'll sing though my heart may bleed, And if by the Saracen's hand I fall, 

And I'll walk in the festive train, 'Mid the noble and the brave, 

And if I survive it I'll mount my steed A tear from my Lady love is all 

A nd I'll off to the wars again. I ask for the warrior s grave. 



176 




§ung toitt) ^gpfulrous Bppl^se by tye 






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Sainton moat flfftrtinnatolu ta USS8! i. i&IS&S, of «ehnrlrahra, & <fc 



a^awass fou i»s m«0 




177 




178 



HOME AGAIN. 



Wwd» ud Music by II & PIKE, E«q. 



Amoged by J P ORDWAI 



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Home a -gam. Home a-gain, from a for-eign shore, And oh ! it fills my soul with 






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To meet my friends once more ; Here I dropp'd the part - ing tpar, To 



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cross the o-cean's foam, But now I'm once a-gain with those, 



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Copyright, »7», by J. P. ORDWAY. 
»it»t«d, »ooordtof to Act ot Consnw. In the year 1851. by A 4 J. P. OBDWAT, to Uw CW* - » 
Public Performance I*ermitted. OSlce of the Dmirtor f\>urt o( MuiKliiHtti. 



179 



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Home again Home again, from a foreign shore, And oh ! it fills my soul with joy, To 



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Hap - py hearts, With mine have laugh'd in glee, But oh ! the friends I lov'd in youth 

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Music sweet, Music ooft, 

Lingers round the place, 
«vud oh! I feel the child! .od char 

That time cannot efface ; 
Then give me but my homestead r 

Pll ask no palace dome, 
For I can live a happy life 

With those I lovo at hnm* 



1S1 




182 




185 




184 



*»*»»*« T« lv ^ 



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Thi>- |ii< ire is intended to represent a Travellers experience among the inhabitants of Arkansas, showing their hospitality and l he 
mode of obtaining it 

M.uiv years since lie was travelling the Stale to Little Rock.the Capital;- in those days Rail Roads had not been heard uf and. 
1hc Stage lims were very limited, so under the circumstances, he was obliged to travel the whole distance On horseback. One evening 
about dusk he came across a small log house standing fifteen or twenty yards from the road and enclosed byalow rail fence oft he raol 
priiuil ive description. Bvl he door sal a man playing the fiddle trying to get the hang of the "Arkansas Traveller/' then ihe most popu- 
lar tune in lhat region. He kept, repealing the first part of lhetuneoverandoveragain,as he cocild not play the second part. At the time 
the traveller reached Ihe house it was raining very hard, and he was anxious 10 obtain shelter from the storm;- the house looked 
anything but i shelter, as it was covered with clapboards and the rain was leaking into every part of it. The old mans daughter Sarah 
appeared lo be gelling supper, while asraallbojrsellingthetaUe,and the old lady sat in the door near her husband,admiringthe music. 
The Stranger on coining up, Said: J'How do you do !l' the man merely glanced athira and conlinuingto play,said:-l do as I please.'' 



Stranger — How long ha\e you. been living here! 
Old Mau — D'ye see that iiiouutain there? Well, 
that was there when I come here. 

S Cau I stay here to night.' 

O. M No! ye can't stay here. 



S How long will it take me to get to the 

next Tavern? 

O.M._Well you'll not get thar at all if you 

standthar foolin'with me all night. 

riays.l 




S Well how far doyou call it to the next Tavern? O . M I calculate it upwards of some 

distance. 




Y # ■* * ■* — u 

S I am very dry, do you keep any spirits in your house? 

O.M Do you think my house is haunted? they say there's plenty down in the Graveyard. 

~ m i p m * ' ~.i»'j yyi 1 




4087=3 
Copyright 1883 by Balmer & Weber 



185 



S._ How do they cross the river ahead! O.M The ducks all swim across. 




S. —How far is it to the forks of the road! 

O.M._l\e been living here nigh on twenty years and no road aint forked yita 




S._Give me some satisfaction if you please sir; where does this road goto! 
O. M. _We 11, it haint moved a step since Ive been here. 




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S._ Why dont you cover your house! it leaks, O.M Cause its raining. 

S Then why don't you cover it when its not raining! O.M Cause it don't leak. 




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u^r^ * * * 

1087=3 ' 

S Why don't you play the second part ofthat tune! 

O.M Why do you know the second part can you playit! Hereis my fiddle take care 

it is a Cremona! 



186 



( Stranger plays lie second part of lie tune 




O. M._ Git over the fence and come in and sit do\vn,I did nt know you could play. You can board 
here'if you want to_kick that dog off that stool and set down and play it over,I want to hear it again. 

I Stranger plays second part again.) 



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O. M._ Our supper is ready now wont you have some with us S — If you please! 

O. M What will you take, Tea or Coffee? S — A cup of Tea if you please! 

O. M._ Sail, git the grubbin hoe and go dig some sassafras, quick! 

( Old Man playsthe first part.) 




S ( To the little Boy ) Bub give me a knife and fork if you please. 

Boy. —^ We haint got no knives and forks sir. S — Then give me a spoon. B — We haint got no- 
spoons neither. S Well then how do you do! Boy. — Tolerable, thank you, how do you do sir! 




4087 r 3 



The Stranger finding such poor accommodations.and thinking his condition could be bettered by leaving, soon left and 
finally succeeded in finding a Tavern with better fare. He has never had the courage to visit Arkansas since. 



187 




188 




jüäniE 



. 



onverse 



J [ EDUIO 



BOSTON m/uMh OLIVER mSklffHasMy&i P 

A A AOfY O.-A IRUAX C C CIAPP&C« 

Jpvijffc/J irinni/hih ^Rv/in 

Entered according load 'of 'Canjress/OldSJt/dMißonintheperk'iOtTiceeflheßu'. Court 'oTNsx 



T.S.BEARY 
WJ&k 



189 




190 



RIDING ON A RAIL. 



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Rumbling o - ver bridges: 



Whizzing through the mountain. 




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Buzzing o'er the vale, 



Bless me this is pleasant A riding on a rail. 




191 



CHORUS Presto 



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Singingtbro'themountain Buzzing o'er the vale, Bless me,this is pleasant, A riding on a rail, 



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Singingtbro'themountain Buzzing o'er the vale, BIessme,this is pleasant, A ruling on a rail, 



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Singingthro'the mountain Buzzing o'er the vale, Bless me,this is pleasant,A riding on a rail, 



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Singingtbro'themountain Buzzingo'er the vale, BIessme,thisis pleasant, A riding on a rail. 



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Singing thro'the mountain Buzzing o'er the vale, Bless me,this is pleasant, A riding on a rail. 



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Singingtbro'themountain Buzzingo'er the vale, BIessme,this ispleasant, A riding on a rail. 



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Sec. Verse. 



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Men of different sta-tions, In the eye of fame, 



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Here are ve-ry quickly Coming to the same; High and lowly people 



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Birds of every feather. On a common level, A trav-el-ling together. 



Third. 



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Stran-ger on the left Closing up his peepers, 



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Now he snores amain 



Like the seven sleepers; At his feet- a volume 



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Gives the ex - pla - nation, How the mangrew stupid All from as -so -ci-a-tion. 



Fourth. 



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Ancient maiden lady, 



Ani • ious - ly remarks, 



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•/ Tli.it tliprtiimid lip r»f>ril '\Innorsr> ma.nc enarlrs* Rnoniisli Tnnkinfr fftllnij 



That tlieremustbe peril 'Mongso ma-ny sparks; Roguish looking fellow. 



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Turning to a stranger. Says its his o - pin • ion She is out of danger. 



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Woman with her ha • by 



Sitting vis - a - vis, 



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Baby keeps a »quailing, Woman looksat me, 



Asks about the distance 



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Says it's tiresome talking, Noises of the cars Are very, very shocking. 



Sixth. 



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Market woman careful 



Of the precious casket, 



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If it came would surely Sendher eggs to pot 

193 



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fHE Bell G 0t 

äringing For 

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196 



THE BELL GOES A RINGING FOR SAI-RAH 



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My musters a clerk in the City, My Missis talks of her connections, 

U- s?x hundred fifty a year-. Says her GrandfathersPa was a Judge; 

They comes, out like a Dook and a Duches«. Lady Muff and Lord Puff are her cousins, 



How they does it to some's not quite clear; 
They give parties and hold up their heads, 
As though they was the first of the land: 
Sometimes Ive to wait for my wages, 
Whilst they get a doing the Grand. 

SPOKEN. . But peopje as do the Grand rery often Do" 
somebody else at the time, the Butchers askcl for 
his bill for the last six months and if she hears 
me a talking to him, O! you should hear— 

(/llOMS: The bell goes a-ringing Sic 



But 'tween us and the bed-post its "fudge" 
She says her bJoodtrHaristocratic? 
(About that I cant speak to be sur,e.) 
But folks for their money come knocking; 
And vow they wont come any more. 

SPOKEN._Yes first l've to go to the door, 
then l»e to go up four pair 
to make the beds, and of course, 
just as Im in the middle of 'em. 

Chorns.Thebell goes ,a- ringing &c. 



There's but one day I've five minutes quiet, 

That's Sundays/or then when I can; 

I goes out after Tea for an hour, 

And 'scorted by my young man; 

You must kn^w,if you please, he's a sojer? 



Im lady's.maid, housemaid and cook, 
I do everything, honor, no joking; 
I scarcely have time to draw breatlj, 
For she'll ring if the fire wants poking 
With a book out of Lib'ry she'll loll, 
On the couch in an indolent manner; 



And he* vows he's entirely itnine.- 

I often wish there was four Sundays a week, Or else for a change she'll sit down, 

Fof I has to be in by nine. And thump away on the Pianner . 

SPOKEN. . Yes, and if I dont shew myself as the SPOKEN. . Yes, we've got a Piann er, tisnt paidfor>bnt 

clock strikes, Ol. I must be off,"forif she fancies Im here a talkingtoyou. 

flUDrilS: The bell goes a .-ringing Ac. ChoMS.The bell'willgo a.ringirfgAc. 



200 







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sweep de lütrhen clean, my dear And hnb a little song,. 



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Copyright 188« by Mrs S.C. Foster & Mrs. Marion Foster Welch . 



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, Nel_ ly Bly hah ;t voir« like de tur-ile «love, I 



, hears it in de mea_dow, and I hears it in lie -grove; Xelly Bly hah a heart 

warm as cup oh tea, And bigger dan de sweet po~ta_toe down in .Tennessee, riiorus. 

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l\el_ ly Bly! Nel-Iy Bly!. nebber nebber sigh, 



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nmsh is made of corn, And ders corn and punkins plent-v lull a ly_in in de barn. Chorus. 



205 




206 



JOE BOWERS 

(A MISSOURI IDYL) 



THE dolorous ditty of an 'original 49er — 
"all the way frorn PiKe." Reciting t\rs 
jilting by faithless Sally Black and her 
marriage to the red-headed butcher. Now 
for the first tirrje notated and set to the 
original air by the old-tirne nqusic house of 
Balrner & Weber, St. Louis. Established 
1846. 



DEDICATED TO THE 

fflMssouri Society? of IWew tycvl 

And to all True Sons of Pike, 
Wherever they may be. 



St. Louis, Mo. BALMER & WEBER ffiBS CO. Publishers. 



207 




208 




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JOE BOWERS. 



Y name it is Joe Bowers; I've got a brother Ike; 
*•"■ I came from old Missouri, all the way from Pike. 
I'll tell you why I left thar, r nd why I came to roam, 
And leave my poor old mammy so far away from home: 

[Con Dolore.] 

1 used to court a gal thar, her name was Sally Black, 
I axed her if she'd marry me, she said it was a whack; 
Says she to me, "Joe Bowers, before we hitch for life, 
You ought to get a little home to keep your little wife." 

[Con Amnre.] 

Oh, Sally, dearest Sally; oh, Sally, for your sake 
I'll go to California, and try to raise a stake; 
Says she to me, " Joe Bowers, you are the man to win; 
Here's a kiss to bind the bargain;" and she hove a dozen in. 

[Ad Libitum.] 

At length I went to minirig, put in my bigge3t licks, 
Went down upon the boulders, just like a thousand bricks; 
I worked both late and early, in rain, in sun, in snow — 
I was working for my Sally; 'twas all the same to Joe. 

[Jocoso.] 

At length I got a letter, from my clear brother Ike- 
It came from old Missouri, all the way from Pike; 
It brought to me the darndest news that ever you did hear — 
My heart is almost bustin', so pray excuse this tear. 

[Lacrimoso.] 
It said that Sal was false to me, her love for me had fled, 
Stie'd got married to a butcher— the butcher's hair was red; 
And more than that the letter said— it's enough to make me swear- 
That Sally had a baby; the baby had red hair. 

[Furia.] 
Now I've told you all about this sad affair, 
'Bout Sally marrying a butcher— that butcher with red hair; 
But whether 'twas a boy or gal child, the letter never said, 
It only said the baby's hair was inclined to be red. 

[Furioso.] 




209 



JOE BOWERS. 



Molto doloroso. ' Excuse these tears"/ 



Arranged by 
ALEC. RAMBLE. 



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My name it is» Joe Bowers, Ive got a brother Ike ; • I came from old Mis. 



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210 




st. Lou.s, BALM ER & WEBER, publishers. 

211 




212 



t OftO tOVEU 

Ail 
ANCIENT BALLAD. 



Sung by HO/LXCASTLE. 

Allegretto 



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wish hor lo : vier good speed, spocd, speed, Wish -big Her lo • vier goo«! 



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ii. 

Oh, where are you going, Lord Lovel, she said. 

Oh where are you going -said she, 
Tin going liiy Lady Nancy bell, 

Foreign countries for to see — e — e — 

Foreign countries itf. 

HI. 

AVhen will you come hack, Lord Lovel, she said. 

When will you he hack, said she. 
In a year or two, or three, or four, 

I 11 come hack to my Lady Nanece e — e — 

l'u come hack &C, 

rv. 

He had only heen gone twelvemonths ami a uay. 

Foreign countries foi' to see; 
When languishing thoughts came into his head, 

Lady Nancy Hell he would go see D_e 

Lady Nancy if. 

V. 

So he rode, and he rode, on his milk-white steed 

Till he came lo London town— 
And thci-e lie heard Saint Pnncridge bells. 
And the people all mourning around, — 
And the people iet. 

VI. 

Oh! what is the matter? Lord Lovel he said. 

Oh! what is the matter? said he, 
A Lords Lady is dead, — the people all said 

And some call her Lady Nancee — c — o— 
And they call her&'C. 



YD. 
Then he ordered the grave to he opened w idc, 

And the shroud to he turned down 

Vnd then he kissed her clay cold lips, 

Whilst the tears came trickling down, 

While the tears &C. 

VIII 

Then he ihuig his-self down by the sideol (he corpse 
With a shivering gulph and a guggle, 

(Save two hops, three kicks, heav *d a sigh blew his nose 

Sung a song — and then died in the struggle 

Sung a song&O. 

IX. 

Lady Nancy she died, as it might be to d;iy_ 

Lord Lovel he died as tomorrow, 
Lady Nancy she died out of pure, pure grief, 

And Lord Lovel, he died out of sorrow— 
And Lord Lovel irr. 

X. 

Lady Naney was laid in Saint Pitnci idgels chiu eh , 

Lord Lovel was laid in the choir. 
And out of her buxxum there grew a red ruse, 

And out of her foviers,a. briar 

And out of her &e. 

XI. 

So they grew, and they grew, to the church steeple top, 
And they couldn't grow- up no higher, 

So they twin'd themselves in a true lover's knot 

For all lovers true to admire 

For all lovers ic. 



214 




^Publishers, BALMER§ WEBER St.eCoi/is. 

215 



Colorado 



Winter 



Day after day of clear, bright sunshine! 
A dry, pure air that vitalizes and in- 
vigorates! Total absence of the con- 
ditions that bring on pleurisy and 
pneumonia. Constant presence of the 
conditions that make men and women 
strong, healthy and too robust to be 
affected by the changes they encounter 
when they return to their Eastern 
homes. 



S 



ummer 



Cool! Constantly, but never uncom- 
fortably so. Sunshine, but not of the 
blistering sort. October weather in 
July and August. And scenery such 
as no other part of the whole world 
affords. A place where outings never 
grow tiresome and Nature never disap- 
points. A place to spend three days or 
three weeks or three months with 
physical benefit and no financial strain. 



P74 



Literature descriptive of all features of the state 
may be obtained by writing P. S. EUSTIS, 
Passenger Traffic Manager of the Burlington 
Route, 209 Adams Street, Chicago. 



216 




SrlmisMlishiilfo MLMCI iKSCH UlnStSt. 



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nong the train there is a swain »The lad 1 lo'e sae well- But where his name* or 



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If a body meet a body 

Comin» frae the town; 
If a body kiss a body 

Need a body frown'? 
Evn-y lassie has ber laddie 

None they say have I , 
But all the lads they smile ai me 

"When comin' thro'the rye. 
Among ihe train &c. 



If a body meet a body 

Comin' thro'the glen? 
If a body kiss a. body 

Need the world ken'? 
Ilkji Jenny has hevJocky 

None they say have I, 
But all the lads Ihey smileat me 

Then "what the wan r am I. 
Among ihe train &c. 



218 





Miss Fanny Forrest, 




219 




220 



GAY AND HAPPY. 



SONG with CHORUS 

Moderato 



LOUIS WINTERS. 



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221 



So_ let the wide world, wag as it will, 111 be gay and happy still, 




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So let the wide world wag as it will, Well be gay and happy still. 



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G iy a!,d happy, gay and happy Well be gay and 

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Gay and happy, gay and happy, We'll be gay and happy «till. 




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Gay and happy, g'.y and happy, We|ll be gay and happy «till. 

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"cV-d happy, gay and happy. Well be gayand happy 




I envy neither great nor wealthy, 
Poverty I ne'er despise, 
Let me be contented^healthy , 
And the boon III dearly prize: 
!*o let the world wag as it will, 
111 be gay and happy still, 
Gay and happy, gay and happy, 
1 11 be gay and happy still. 
Chorus. So let the wide world, tec. 

3. 

The rich have cares we little know- of, 

All that glitters is not gold, 
Merit seldom made- a show of, 
And true worth is rarely toldi 
So let the wide world wag as it will , 
111 h* gay and happy still 
Gay and happy, gay and happy, 
I II be gay and happy still . 
Oitims. So let the wide world tec. 



If the President should sit beside me , 
I'd sing my song with usual glee. 
Fools might laugh and knaves deride me, 
Still I'd gay and happy be: 
So let the wide world wag as it wilt, 
111 be gay and happy still, 
Gay and happy, gay and happy , 
I'll be gay and happy still . 
Chorus. So M the wide world, tec. 

5. 
I care for all,yet care for no man , 

Those that do well need *ot fear, 
I love a man and, like a woman, 
What else makes this life so dear» 
So let the wide world wag as it will 
1 11 be gay and happy «till? 
Gay and happy, gay end~heppy, 
1 11 be gay and happy still 

So let the -wide world, tec 



223 




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ALLEY 




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publishers. BALMER 5 MBfi?. st.louis. 



225 




226 



SALLY IN OUR ALLEY 



HKXRY CAHKY. 



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»• Of all the rtavs that's in the 



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week I dearly love but —one day, And thats the dav that comes be - tween A 



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she lives ill our alley. There's ne'er a la-dy hi the land That's half so sweet asSally;She is the 
Sat-ur-day and Monday For then Inidress'dall in my best,To\valk abroad with Sally; She is thü 



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dar- -'ting of my heart. And she lives in our 



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2. Her father he makes eabbage nets, And thi-o'lhestreetsdoeseryJheiiijHer niothersheselLslae.es 
*• When rhristmas comes a -bout a-gaiu, O then I shall have money, lYl hoard il up, and box and 




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Sally She is the dar - ling of my heart, And she lives in our- al-ley, 



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Sally, And when were wed well blithesome be But not in our alle). 




229 




PICTURESQUE SCENE NEAR SAN MARCOS, TEXAS, ON M. K. & T. RY. 

2S0 




PUBLISHERS. 

BALMER 5WBB&R. 

ST. LOUIS. 



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[VUE GIRL I l,KKT HKHINI) ME. 



Samuel I > ■ > v e r , 



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name 1 hless'd, I hreath'd the vows that hind me, And to my heart Hi anguish press'd,Tln 




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girl 1 left be - hind me 



Then in the South u e 



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Full many a name mir linuiiers l»nre,()f I'urnirr deeds of 

The hupp uf fi - nnl vie -In - -ryWith - in my Im -sum 

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dar- inj:, But they were of the days of yore, In winch we had no sharing; Ihn 
luim-iug, Is mingling with sweet thoughts of thee, And of my fond re - turn -ing, Mut 



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now, our laurels freshly won,With the old ones shall en- twin'd he, Still wor-thy of our 
should I ne'er re - turn a -gain, Still worth thy love ihnu.lt find me. Dis - ho - uor's lirealh shall 



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sires each son, Sweet girl 1 left he-hind me. 
never stain, The name I 11 leave he hind me. 




235 




CALICO COLORED BLUFFS ON THE BEAUTIFUL WHITE RIVER, ALONG THE WHITE RIVER DIVISION OF THE 

MISSOURI PACIFIC-IRON MOUNTAIN SYSTEM. 



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PluladelpMaLEE &.WALKER922 diBSDnutSD 

W.H."BoiierfcGo.ll02CliestiimDSb. 

D.BitsoR&CD.Bostim. 

M accorifng nAnnfCnngrpssA.D 194-7 by J. [.5mirh,inrf!e(lerks!irf'icenf r '-!itOi5tCoufrfDn.heFs;rnDi5tofPp'iri 



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TRUST TO LUCK. 



COMPOSED BV W. I». CTXN7XGTOX 



VOICE. 



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hick , trust to luck , and stare fate in tlie face, .Sure vour 



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Trust to luck, trust to luck, and stare fate iutlie face, 

Sure your heart must be aizy if it s in the right pi ace ; 
Let the wealthy look grand,and the proud pass you by, 

"With a back of the fist and disdain hi their eye ■ 
Snap y our fingers and smilejet them pass on their way, 

And remember the while every dog has its day. 
Trust to luck, trust to luck and stare firte in the face , 

Sure your heart must be aizy if its in the right place. 



242 




st.Loviis, Balm^r &,W?b£K\ >Xib(i5K^r$ 



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RORY 0' MOORE. 



Livelv, but not too fast 



Words *• Music by SAMUEL LOVER. 




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t. Young Ro - ry Moore court-ed Kath-a - leer. bawn,He was 
2. In- deed then says Kathleen 'don't think of the like For I 
y. Arrah Kathleen my dar -lint you've teaz'd me e-nough, And Ive 





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bold as a hawk, and she, soft as the dawn, He wishd in his heart pret -ty Kath-Ieen to please and he 
half gave a prom-ise to sooth-er- ing Mike; Theground that I walk on he loves, 1*11 be bour.d-Faith' says 



thrash'd for your sake Dinny Grimes and Jim Duff, And Ive made myself drinking your healthquite a baste, So I 




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af - ter that, I may talk to the Priest'. Then Ro - ry,the rogue, stole his arm round her nerk , So 




Paddy's mode of risking n gnl to «ante 1li? day. 



245 



proof on her lip hut a smile in her eye, '"With your tricks I don't know in troth, 
1 dream ev'ry night that Im ha- ting you so! "OhJ says Ro - ry, "that same Im de - 
soft and so white, with -out frec-kle or speck And he lookd in her eyes that were 



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light-ed to hear,Fnr dhrames al - ways go hy conthrairries my dear; Jew- el, keep dreamiug4hat 
heaming with light, And he kiss'd her sweet lips,dont vouthink he was right? Now Ro-ry leave off, sir, you'll 




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same is the way You've thrat - ed my heart for this man . y a day, And 'tis 

same till you die, Andhright mom-ing will give dir - ty night the hlack lie, And 'tis 
hug ine no more, That's eight times to- day that you've kissd me he - fore;" "Then 




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pleaz'd that I am, and why not to he sure? For 'tis all for good luck "says hold Rory 0' Moore. 
plaz'd that 1 am', and why not to he sure? Si nee 'tis all for good luck' says hold Rory 0' Moore, 
here goes an- oth - er"says he"to make sure, For theresluek in odd numhers" says Rory Moore. 




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NEW YORK. 

Wm.A.POND & CO. 547 BRADWAY 



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SA61Z. & SONS R'DITION, 



WIDOW MACHREE. 



S. Lover. 




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251 




( ' Willow Mar li lit', ami when «inter come* in, 
Och hone, widow Mach rue, 
To In- poking I he fire all aloneis a «in, 

Och hone, widow Maehree 

Mil,) (lie shovel ill! «I luii;> 

To each ollur belongs, 
Ami (he kettle siugs songs 

Full of family gleej 
While alone with y on r cup, 
Li ke a hermit you «lip, 

Oil» hone.! widow Maehree 



"Ami how iln vou know, with the comfort* I've towlil, 

Och hone! widow Maehree, 
But you're keeping some poor fellow out in the row Id« 

Och hone"! widow Maehree. 
With Mich «in* on your head, 
Sure your peace would he fled, 
Could son sleep in 3 our lied 

Without thinking, to see 
Some ghost or some sprite, 
That would wake you each night, 

Crying, SfJch.lionc! widow Maehree'. 



"Tin n take my advice, darling widow Maehree, 

Oeh hone! widow Maehree, 
An d w it'll in) advice, faith I wish yon'take me, 

Och hone! widow Maehree. 
You'd have meto desire 
Then to stir up the fire; 
And Mire Hope is no liar 

In whispering to me 
That the fchosts would depart, 
When vou'd me near m) heart, 

Ocli hone! widow- Maehree. 



252 




254 



OH!l SHOULD LIKE TO MARRY 



(f mute ^JMt^ 

-*. ^ . /'rrn/jvsed by ^ _ ^ , / 

X.' Li'Ui.v BALMER & WEBE K 58 Pi>nr»iSl 




\>* Oh! I should liketo marry Ifthatlcould find, A.-ny handsome, fellow Suited to my 




iDd, Oh! I should like her wit— ty, Oh! I -lion Irt like iter good. .jWilh i ht_tl" Money 



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mind, Oh! I should like him dashing,Oh! I should likehim gay. The leader of the fashion,Ajid 

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dandy of the day. Oh! I shouldliketo marry If that I could find, A-ny handsome 



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Su i led to my mind . 




Oh! i should like his hau 
As Trufits wigs divine 
The sort of thing each fair 
Would envy being -mine! 
He musnl be too' short. 
He musnt be too burly, 
Rut- slim, and tall, and straight. 
With moustache and whiskers curly 
Oh! 1 should <L c . 

3 

His cab, too, he must drive 

With a tiny tiger dear ; 

And a Phaeton and Rrougham 

And ten thousand pounds a year I 

He mustnt wish to have 

All things just his own way ; 

He must mope when 1 am grave 

And be gay when I' am gay. 

Oh! I should & c . 
4 
Tm sure hell never grumble 
Rut live a life of ease, 
Tlml is on one condition, 
I'm to do whate'er I please' 
Now isnt this good naturd 
And dorit you all agree. 
Tli is little tiny privilege 
Is not too much for me ' 

Oh! 1 should A.< 



Oh! I should like her hair 
To cluster like the vine. 
I should like her eyes 
To look like sparkling wine? 
And let her brows resemble 
Sweet Diana's crescent- 
Let her voice to me 
Re always soft and pleasant. 
Oh! I should &. c 

3 

Oh let her feet be nearly 

Like to ihe Chinese , 
Who little feet to make 
In wooden shoes do squeeze , 
Oh let her form be upright , 
Roth elegant and free: 
With a gentle temper. 
Then we shall agree. 

Oh! 1 should &c • 
4 
Oh! now my fair young Ladies 
Do not be unkind , 
For it woujd be a favour 
Such a one to find . 
And now I 11 bid adieu 
And bless you all I say 
And if you dont object 
We 11 meet another day. 

Oh! I should &c 



256 












3t Louis, BALMER &WF.BEf?. 206 Fifth St 



257 




258 



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I.V. Tis of a rich met _ chant who in Lon_don did dwell. He had but one 




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ilaugh_ter, an uu - kiihmon nice younggall . Her name it \va> Di -nah. scarce 




teen jreav.s old . Witha ve __ ry large for_tune in > i 1 _ ver and gold 




259 




Chorus. 

».Treble. :Kl 1,bi,u 




260 



2 

As Dinah vas a valiking the garden one day, 
Her papa he came to her, and thus he did say 

"(to dress yourself Dinah, in gorgeous array , 
And take yourself a Im si band both galliant and gay ! " 
Ringing tola lol . &c . 



3 

Oh papa, Oh papa , I've not made up my mind, 
And to marry just yet, why, I don't feel inclined ; 
To you my large fortune I 11 gladly give o ; er 
If you 11 let me live single a year or two more 
Ringing to la lol.&c . 



"(io, go, holliest daughter',' the patient replied . 
If you wont consent to be this here young man's bride 
111 give your large fortune to the nearest of kin , 
And you shant reap the benef it of one single pin". 
Singing to la lol.&c. 

5 
As Vilikins was valiking the garden around , 
He spied his dear Dinah laying dead upon the ground 
And. the C« p of cold pison it lay by her side , 

With a billet dux a stating 'twas by pison she died . 

Singing to la lol .i( . 



6 

He k issed her cold corpus a thousand times o er 
And called her his Dinah though she was no more , 
Then swallowed the pison like a lovyer so brave 
And Vilikins and his Di nah lie both in one grave . 
Singing to la lol . &c . 



Moral . 

Now all you young maidens take warning by her, 
Never not by no means disobey your govenor, 
And all you young fellows mind who you clap eyes on , 
Think of Vilikins and Di nah and the cup of cold pison 
Singing to la lol . &c . 



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Fine Old %sh 
Gentleman. 




Publishers BaLMER ^ WEBER. St.Louis. 



263 




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JBiiTtimvre , fufrßshed />{/ &ea 11/iflü/ Jim r 

With Simplicity. A.f.Mme&am 



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lade by an old pate. Of a poorold English gentleman who had an old estate, H< 




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kept a brave old mansion at a bountiful old rate. With a good old porter to relieve the 




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old poor at tu9 gate Like a fine old English gentleman, all of the olden time. 



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His hall so old, was hung around with pikes, and guns, and tows, 
With swords, and good old bucklers, that had stood 'gainst many foes 
And there his worship sat in state, in doublet, and trunk— hose 
And quaffed ä cup of good old wine, to warm his good old nose- 
Like a fine old English gentleman, all of the olden time. 

3- 

When winter cold brought Christmas old, he opened house to all, 
And, though three score aiTd ten his years, he featly led the ball, 
Nor was the houseless wanderer then driven from the hall, 
Kor, while iie feasted all the great, he ne'er forgot the small- 
Like a fine old English gentLeman, all of the olden time. 

4. 

Hut time, though old, is strong in flight, and years rolld swiftly by. 
When autumn's falling leaf foretold this poor old man must die! 
He laid him down right tranquilly, gave up life's latest sigh, 
While heavy sadness fell around, and tears bedewed each eye_ 
For "this good old English gentleman, all of the olden time. 



266 




rStauj hj If^tmj (§njnmttt 





th^Ti/?/ * -+7'' 



Fidäskeddy MILLER fcBEACHAM/fca&äswt» 



267 




268 



S T H e 



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COMIC SONG 



Written and adapted 



by Eugenk Raymond 



Lively 

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En^reel r.rrnrdine to Ac« of Conp-r.» inth.-Y.-ar 18 56 h) Miller h Ke:.< lum, inlhi- Claris Officenf the District Court t.f M.I i 

269 



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This worltl is hut 



scene of* strife, The school to learn hum - 







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- Sing 'Tis fume or for - - tune we pur -sue, An 



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we call the trea. sure ours, Why — pop 



goes the wea- - sei! 



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The politician thinks he's safe, 

By siding with a party; 
The cause is quite a noble one, 

And his support is hearty. 
He mounts the stump and speechifies, 

Ssays his opponant see's ill; 
But, when the ballot box speaks out, 

Then pop goes the weasel! 



The dashing belle before her glass» 

Sees no defect or error ; 
Her charms will set the world on fire , 

If she believes the mirror. 
A "dem foin fellar" comes along, 

She flirts like Lady Teazel ; 
He's at her feet, and asks her hand, 

Then pop goes the weasel! 



3. 
We've got a host of fast young men, 

Who go it with a rush, sirs ; , 
They spend their money and their health , 

And that without a blush, sirs. 
But soon their merry reign is o'er, 

A lean purse seems to please ill ; 
Tbe Sheriff soon is at their heels , 

Then — pop goes the weasel! 



I bave no moral to my song 

But this I've got to say, sirs, 
We're but the beings of an hour 

And soon will pass away, sirs. 
Like others, I must "gang my gait',' 

And hope my song don't please ill; 
There's nothing more for me to say. 

But pop goes the weasel! 



271 




272 




MY OLD 



KENTUCKY HOME. 




PUBLISHERS. CALMER CWEGEIt. ST. LOUIS 



273 





\Jan (Jiuonio ,lex» 

JLeacned Via 



W.S. ST. GEORGE, 

GENERAL PAS5EN6ER and TICKET AGENT, M.K.«r T. RY. 
5T. LOUIS, MO. 



274 




MY OLD KENTUCKY HOME 



GOOD NIGHT. 



Poeo Adagio. 




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The sun shines bright in the old Kentucky home, Tis summer, the darkies are guy, The 



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corn-tops ripe and the meadow's in the bloom, While the birds make music all the day', The 



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young folks roll on tht lit- lie cab-in floor, All mrr-ry, all hap-py, and bright, By'n 



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Aj- A//r</ fttar* comes a ■ knocking at the door, Then my old Kenhtck-y home, good-night . 



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Soprano. A-H -f-=- 



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IfVv^ «o »or^ wy /tf -//)•, 0*/ »*/?/ no more to --day, 



Hi till 



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Bass. 



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WW/ no more my la - dy, Oh! weep no more to -day, 



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$!»£■ o»<! .«<;«£• /ur tfte old Kentiick-y home, For the old, y Kenlnck-y home far a -way. 



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sing one song for the old Kentuck-y home, For the old K attack - y horn« far a- way. 



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adverse. They keel no more fur Ike possum end Ike coonrOn the meodow, Ike hill, end tke skore.Tkey 



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sing no more by the glimmer of the moon, On the bench by the old cab - in door: 77ie 



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day goes by like a sha - di>w o'er the heart, With sor-row khereall was de - light, The 



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time has come when the darkies hare to part, Then my old Ken-iuck-y home, good-night. Cho. 



fr-^p-lf -f P^M ^-^--p- f-l^ JW'J'-l^HhU^ 



3d verse. 77/^ head must bow and the back will hare lobend, \\'herc-ev-er the darkey may go, A 




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'rouble all 



few more days and the trouble all teilt end, In the field where -the sug-ar cane's grow; A 




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few more da y s for to tote the wea-ry load, No matter, twill nev-er be light, A 



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few more davs 'till we tot-ter on the road, Then my old Ken-tuck- y home, good-night Cho. 



277 



278 



NEW AND REVISED EDITION. 




I 



OSIER. 



Composer' of 

OLD BLACK JOE," "COME WHERE MY LOVE." 
OLD FOLKS AT HOME."XC. &C 



& 



~^>- NEW-YORK. <^T 
— VVJ^A^NJJTDJ5JJN10j^O^;^ 

CHICAGO MUSIC CD. I48-I5D WABASH AVE. 

CopynohTjeSSWMTsMarhewVWilff. an&lfrsMarionF» '• •'•'" : < 



279 




280 






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Arr.by 

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U'rilleti and cfiHtjioseri by 
STEPHEN C. FOSTER. 



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Down on dc Mis-sis -spi-iii float-in^, ^ong time I trafe-lile on de way, 



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All night de oot-ton-wood ;i to- trng. Sing for my true-lui> all de day. 



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281 



Chorus. 




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Nel-ly was a la-dy- 



Last night she died, Toll de hell for luh-ly NelL My 



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Nel-ly was a la-dy_ Last night she died, Toll de hell for luh-ly NelL. My 




Nel-ly was a la-dy. 



Last night she died, Toll de hell for lnh-ly Neil. My 



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Nel-ly was a Ia-dy_ Last night she died, Toll de hell for lnh-ly NelL My 



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Hi'lieiit Chorus. 



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dark Vlr-gin-ny hride. 



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dark Vir- gin -ny hride. 



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dark Vir-gin-ny hride. 



mJEt ^l\ p-jrr~g 



dark Vir-gin-ny hride. 




282 



2»_<> Vers.- 






Now I in un-hap-py mid I in weep-ing Cant tote de cot -ton-wood no more; 



p J J j, jiJHiJ) | r r > i r .'OjoJi.I 



rame .a knockin at de door. 

Chorus. 



jast night, while Nelly was a sleep-ing, Death c 



drjl Verse. 

j'l Ji Ji Ji j, > | J), ji ,1| |, f i | p ;l J l >. ), J) Ji | , 1 i | 



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Vitien I saw my Nelly in de morn-iiig, Smile till sheopen'dup her eyes, 



like de light ol» day a dawn-ing, Jist fore de sun he-gin to ris 

C 



Seemd 



;e. 

Chorus. 



4*]» Verse. 



« Verse. 

' J Ji ■jUx.yiri) | r r > l r J j)J.J>J> 

Close hy de mar-gin oh de wa - ter, What* de lone weep-ing wil-low 

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le weep-ing wil-low grows, 



9 



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Dar lih'd Vir-gin-ny's luh-ly daughter; Dar she in death may find re- pose. 

Chor ut 

5Ü» Verse. 



;»'_" verse. 

p j ji j^jut ^i r r> i r Ji^y^a 



Je meadow moiig de clo- her, Walk wid my NeHy l»y my side; 



Down in dt 



Now all dem 



hap-py days am o - her, Fare-well my dark Virgin-ny hride. 

( 'horns. 



283 




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BALMER $ WEBER St.Xauis. 



285 




286 



V NCI- K N K Ü . 



Written and Composed l>v S- C. Foster . Esq' 






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Dere was an old Nigga, dey call!l him Uncle Ned He's dead long a _ go , long a 



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287 



So|»rr.uc. I', 



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•SCHORL'S. 



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Hang up lie fiddle and do l>ow: 



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Hanf; up de fiddle and de tiow: 

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No more hard work Tor 



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poor Old Ned. He's «one whar de good Nfggas go. 



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poor Old Ned He's gone A\har de good Niggas go. 





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No more hard work for poor Old Ned — He's gone whar de good Niggas go. 

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No ..rore hard work for poor Old Ned He's Rone whar de good Niggäs go 



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2 1 . 1 .' 1 V. His fin — gers -where long like de cane in <lc brake , He had no eyes for to 



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Old Mi* _ his (urn pale, and the gets, bcr_ ry sad Cajseth« 



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He had no teeth for to eat de corn cake So he 

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iiililin- sri Old Wr,l a_ ;aiu. Dm lay down <io sliul.ble ami <ic Doe ,-y. 



had 1o let de COVIl rake lie 



Don lay down de shuhble and de hoe 



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D.C. Chorus. 

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33 



289 



290 




291 




COLORED FIELD LABORER, SAN MARCOS. TEXAS, ON M. K, & T. RY. 

292 



MASSA'S IN DE COLD GROUND. 



Poco lento. 



Words and Music by STEPHEN C. FOSTER. 



SEE 



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J 

1. Round 

2. When 
2. Mas - 


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de meadows am a ring 
de autumn leaves were fall 
sa make de dark - ies love 


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ing 

ing, 

him, 


De 
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dark - 
When 
Cayse 


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mourn 
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While de mock-ing bird am 
hard to hear old mas - sa 



sing 
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Now dey sad - ly weep a - bove 



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Hap- py as de day am 
Cayse he was so weak and 
Mourning cayse he leave dem be - hind ; 



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Dere old mas- sa am a sleep 

Now de sum-mer clays am com 

try to drive a - way my sor 



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Sleep-ing in de cold, cold ground. 
Mas - sa neb - ber calls no more. 
Pick -in' on de old ban - jo. 




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OH, CARRY 
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298 



OH, CARRY ME BACK. 



Jiano. 



A Popular Ethiopian Melody. 



Lively. 



By CHRISTIE. 

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1. De float - ing scow ob ole Vir-gin-ia, Dat I worked from day to day, 

2. Oh, if I was but youug a - gain, I would lead a dif-fer-ent life, 

3. Oh, when I'm dead and gone to rest, Lay de old ban -jo by my side; 



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A rak - ing 'mong de oys - ter beds. — To me it was but play. 

And I'd save mon-ey and buy a farm, And take Di - na for a wife 

Let de pos-sum an' coon to de fu - n'ral go, For dey was my on - ly pride. 




299 



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But now I'm old and fee - ble too; I . can - not work a - ny more: Oh! 

But now Old age he holds me tight, And my limbs are grow - ing sore: Den 

Den i a soft re -pose I'll take my sleep, And dream for - eb - er more, Dat 




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car-ry me back to ole Vir-giu-ia, To ole Vir-gin - ia shore! Oh! car-ry me back to 



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ole Vir-gin-ia, to ole Vir-gin -ia shore! Oh! car-ry me back to ole Vir-gin-ia, to 




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ole. Vir-gin- ia shore! 



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JSF TM9M SJLMIR JTTl 



OH LEMUEL 
ANGELINA BAKER. 



DOLLY DAY 
MELINDA MAY 



GliverDitson Company. 

BDSTDN. NEW YORK. PHILA. LDNDON. 
ChicagD,LL)Dn &• Meal i^. 



301 




302 



"GVVINE TO RUN AFJ, NIGHT." 



D K CAMPTO WN RACKS 



\\ORDS AND MUSIC BY 

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De Camptown ladies sing dis song 




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Doo.dah! 



doo.dah! De Camp-town race-track five miles long 




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day! I come down dah wid my hat caved in Doo.dah! doo-dah! I 




Entered according to Act of Congress in theYear IS 50 by F. D. Benteen in the CtoVs Office of the Di<rrict Court of >f d . 

303 



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ro back home \vid a pocket full of tin 



Oh! doo-dah day! 




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bay 



bet my money on de bob-tail nag 



Somebo.dy bet on 

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bet my money on de bob-tail nag — Somebo-dy bet on de bay 




304 



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De long tail filly and de big black hoss 
Dey fly de track and dey both cut acros 
De blind hoss sticken in a big mud hole. 
Can't touch bottom wid a ten foot pole. 
Cho: Gwine to run all night ! kc. 



Doo-dah! doo-dah! 
Oh! doo-dah-day ! 
Doo-dah! doo-dah! 
Oh! doo - dah- day! 



Old muley cow come on to de track Doo-dah! doo-dah! 

De bob-tail fling her ober his back Oh! doo-dah-day! 

Den fly along like a rail-road car Doo-dah! doo-dah! 

Runnin" a race wid a shootin" star Oh! doo-dah-day! 

CHO: Gwine to run all night! kc. 



See dem flyin' on a ten mile heat 

Round de race track, den repeat 

I win mv money on de bob-tail nag_- 

I keep my money in an old tow- bag — 

Cho Gwine to run all nigh! b.c 



Doo-dah! doo-dah ! 
Oh! doo-dah- day! 
Doo-dah! doo, dah! 
Oh: doo- dah- dav ! 



305 




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The Original 

OLD DAN TUCKER. 

Words by Old Dan.U.Emmit. 

ST. LOUIS: Published by BALMER & WEBER. 



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saw de fight, De watch- man was a run-nin roun, cry-in Old Dan Tuck- er's 




EnPd according, to art of Congest in <h* year .843 by C H <K,u\, in the rlerks office of the Dist Court of M» ss . 



309 



get out de way! Old Dan TVick-er your to late to come to sup -per. 





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Tucker is a nice old man, 
He use to ride our darby ram; 
He sent him whizzen down de hill, 
If he had'nt got up he'd lay dar still. 
Get out, &c. 

3 
Here's my razor in good order 

Magnum bonuni—jis hab bought 'er; 

Sheep shell oats, Tucker shell de corn, 

I'll shabe you soon as de water get warm. 

Get out &c. 



Down de road foremost de stump, 
Massa make me work de pump; 
I pump so hard I broke de sucker, 
Dar was work for ole Dan Tucker. 
Get out, &c. 

6 
1 went to town to buy some goods 

I lost myself in a piece of woods, 

De night was dark I had to suffer, 

It froze de heel of Daniel Tucker. 

Get out <X c. 



Ole Dan Tucker an I got drunk, 
He fell in de fire an. kick up a chunk, 
De charcoal got inside he shoe 
Lor bless you honey how de ashes flew. 
Get out &c 



Tucker was a hardened sinner, 
He nebber said his grace at dinner; 
De ole sow squeel, de pigs did squall 
He hole hog wid de tail and all. 

Get out. &c 



310 





STOP THAT 

KNOCKING AT 

THE DOOR. 




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STOP THAT KNOCKING AT THE DOOR. 



Moderate». 



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Words and Music by A. E. WINNEMORE. 

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I once 
She was 
Oh, de 



did lub a col-ored Gal 
the prettiest yel - low Gal 
first one dat cum in de 



V\ hose name was Su - zy 
That eb - er I did 

room, Was a dar - key dressed to 





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She came from old \ ir - gin - ny, She was de fair - est 
She neb - er would go walk - ing,Wid . a-ny Col-ored 
He looked just like de show - man,Wbat dey used to 



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man but 
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town; Her eyes so bright, dey shine at night When de moon am gone a 

me; And when I took my Ban - jo down, And played three tunes or 

beth; He said he was a Cali - for - ni man, And just ar - rived on 




313 



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way; She used to call dis dar-key up Just a-fore de broke of 

more; All at ouce I heard three pretty hard raps Come bang a - gain my 

shore; I ax him whare-fore he cum an' rap So hard a - gainst my 

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(Spoken, Aint you 
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door? Let me in. Stop that knocking. Let me in. Stop that knocking. Let me in. 



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Oh! you bet - ter stop that knock-ing at the door. 
Bass. 



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Oh! I'll nev - er stop that knocking at the door. Let me in 



Stop that 



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knocking. Stop that knocking. 



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^Stop that knock-ing, stop that knock-ing, stop that khock-ing, stop that knock-ing, Oh! you 




Stop that knock-ing, stop that knock-ing, stop that knock-ing, stop that knoc-king, Oh! you 




315 




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bet - ter stop that knocking at my door, 



Stop that knocking,stop that knocking,stop that 



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nev - er stop that knocking at your door, Let me i«. Stop that knocking.stop that knocking,stop that 

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knockingstop that knocking,Oh! you bet -ter stop that knocking at my door. 



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OliverDitson Company 

BOSTON. N.YDRK. PHILA. LDNDON. 

Chicago, Lqon & HealL|. 

- iCopyr/gftr /ff5J by O.IJ/tson 



317 




S18 



LITTLE MORE CIDER. 



Arranged by AUSTIN HART 



Lively 



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I love the white girl and the black, And I Io\eall the # rest, I 



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dear I am so thirs-ty, I've just been down to sup-per, I 



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drank three pails of Ap - pie jack And a tub of ap - pie but - ter. 



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O lit-tle more ci -der too a lit-tle more c 



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O lit-tle more ci - der too a lit-tlemorec 



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little more ci - der for Miss Di-nah, A little more ci -der too. 



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little more ci - der tor Miss Di-nnh, A little more ci -der too. 



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little more ci - der tor Miss J)i-nah,A little more ci-der too. 



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When first I saw Miss Snow-flake, 
'Twas on Broadway I spied her, 
I'd give niy hat and hoots, I would, 
If 1 could been beside her; 
She looked at me,l looked at her, 
And then I crossed the street, 
And then she smiling said to me, 
A little more cider sweet. 



Oh I wi^h 1 was an apple, 
And Snow-flake was another, 
Ob what a pretty pair we'd make, 
Upon a tree together; 
How bad de darkies all would feel. 
When on the tree they spied her, 
To think how we would he. 
When we're made into cider. 



But now old age comes creeping) 

We grow down and don't get higgei, 

And cider sweet and sour then, 

And 1 am just de nigger; 

But let the cause be what it will, 

Short, small or wider, 

She am de apple of my -oul, 

And I'm hound to he heside her. 



321 




322 



CONTENTS. 

Title of Song Author Composed or Arranged by Page 

Ah, Could I Teach the Nightingale Uncertain C. Keller 57 

A Little More Oder Austin Hart Austin Han 317 

Annie Laurie Mr. Douglas Lady John Scott 65 

Annie of the Vale G. P. Morris JR. Thomas 137 

Auld Lang Syne Robert Burns Geo. Thomson 7 

Barbara Allen Unknown G. A. Macfarren 125 

Ben Bolt Thos. Dunn English Nelson Kneass 23 

Bonny Eloise '. Geo. W. Elliott J. K. Thomas 167 

Camptown Races Stephen C. Foster Stephen C. Foster 301 

Come, Oh ! Come With Me. the Moon is Beaming. . B. S. Barclay Italian Air 39 

Comin ' Thro' the Rye Unknown Old Air 215 

Do They Miss Me at Home? Caroline A. Mason S. M. Grannis 71 

Dumbarton's Bonnie Dell Uncertain John Sinclair 77 

Ever of Thee Geo. Linley Foley Hall 93 

Fairy-Belle Stephen C. Foster Stephen C. Foster 149 

Fine Old English Gentleman W. Hewer Henry Russell 263 

Gaily the Troubadour Touched His Guitar Thos. H. Bayly Thos. H. Bayly 89 

Gay and Happy Unknown Miss Fanny Forrest 219 

Gentle Annie Stephen C. Foster Stephen C. Foster 161 

Highland Mary Robert Burns Scotch Air 29 

Home Again Marshall S. Pike Marshall S. Pike 177 

Home. Sweet Home John Howard Payne Sir Henry R. Bishop 51 

How Can I Leave Thee ? Uncertain Cramer 45 

I'd Offer Thee This Hand of Mine L. T. Chadwick LT. Chadwick 17 

I'll Hang My Harp on a Willow Tree Anonymous Wellington Guernsey 173 

|n the Gloaming Meta Orred Annie F. Harrison 155 

I've Something Sweet to Tell You Uncertain Eaton Faning 33 

Joe Bowers Uncertain Alec. Ramble 207 

Joe Hardy Jas. Pierpont Jas. Pierpont 143 

Killarney M. W. Balfe M. W. Balfe 131 

Long, Long Ago Thos. H. Bayly Thos. H. Bayly 13 

Lord Lovel Old Ballad Corn 211 

Massa's in de Cold Ground Stephen C. Foster Stephen C. Foster 29 1 

Must I Leave This Pretty Little Town? German Folk Song Chas. Naumann 99 

My Old Kentucky Home Stephen C. Foster Stephen C. Foster 273 

Nelly Bly Stephen C. Foster Stephen C. Foster 201 

Nelly Was a Lady Stephen C. Foster Stephen C. Foster 279 

Not a Drum was Heard Chas. Wolfe John Barnett Ill 

Oh I Carry Me Back Edwin Christie Edwin Christie 297 

Oh ! I Should Like to Marry J. T. Craven J. T. Craven 253 

Old Dan Tucker Dan. D. Emmet Dan. D. Emmet 307 

Pop Goes the Weasel Uncertain Eugene Raymond 267 

Riding on a Rail John G. Saxe Charlie C. Converse 189 

Rory O'Moore Samuel Lover Samuel Lover 243 

Sally in Our Alley Henry Carey Old Ballad Air 225 

Some Love to Roam O'er the Dark Sea Foam Chas. Makay Henry Russell 1 05 

Stop That Knocking at the Door A. E. Wmnemore A. E. Winnemore 311 

The Arkansas Traveler Uncertain Uncertain 183 

The Bell Goes a Ringing for Sai-rah C. W. Hunt C. W. Hunt 195 

The Girl I Left Behind Me Unknown Samuel Lover 231 

Thou Hast Wounded the Spirit that Lov'd Thee. . Mrs. Porter Mrs. Porter 119 

Trust to Luck Geo. Jamison W. P. Cunnington 237 

Uncle Ned Stephen C Foster Stephen C. Foster 285 

Vilikens and His Dinah John Parry John Parry 257 

Widow Machree Samuel Lover Samuel Lover 247 

You Think I Have a Merry Heart Thos. H. Bayly Sir Henry R. Bishop 83 



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324 



tORRW" ERS1TYW